Communities shut down NPDC/Neconde flowstation over freedom-to-operate agreement
By TVC News Nigeria
19 August 2019 | 3:13 pm
Communities shut down NPDC/Neconde flow station over freedom-to-operate agreement.
24 Oct 2020
A year ago tensions between different ethnicities in the highlands of eastern Democratic Republic of Congo escalated into full-fledged violence, as communities attack each other in this remote area only reachable by air. There are victims on all sides, from the ethnic Tutsi Banyamulenge to thousands of members of other ethnicities displaced and struggling to survive without humanitarian aid.
5 Nov 2020
Environmental Rights Action Condemns Impact Of Oil Pollution On Ikarama Community
7 Nov 2020
Following a school shooting in Kumba, in south-western Cameroon, traumatised locals mourn the loss of at least seven young lives. Authorities blame English-speaking separatists for the bloodshed. Also, every year a woman's football tournament is held in one part of Algeria in a bid to bring the community together and highlight the importance of women claiming public space. And in a bid to tackle imported food shortages caused by the Covid-19 pandemic, one project in Cotonou is helping people in Benin's capital grow their own in gardens on top of the city's buildings.
24 Feb 2021
NAF plane crash: Scavengers picking metal items as Bassa community recounts experience
17 Mar 2021
This week on Middle East Matters, we’re joined by Nadia Murad, a recipient of the Nobel Peace Prize. Back in 2014, as a member of the Yazidi community, she was enslaved and raped by the Islamic State group. Several of her brothers were also brutally murdered at the hands of the militants. Although Nadia escaped her captors, and is a free woman today, her relentless fight for justice for victims of IS continues, and her voice continues to reverberate. So much so that Pope Francis said he was inspired to visit Iraq after reading her book, “The Last Girl”.
20 Mar 2021
As Emmanuel Macron weighs stricter coronavirus measures, French papers criticise his pandemic response, with Libération naming him "the master of lost time". Papers in the UK criticise Boris Johnson's "anachronistic" decision to lift its cap on nuclear weapons. French magazine MadmoiZelle hails "a symbol for the trans community" after actor Elliot Page appears on the cover of Time Magazine in his first interview since coming out as trans. Plus: the latest absurd suggestion to fight the coronavirus and a "meat war" between two US states.
1 May 2021
You might not expect to feel close to nature travelling on a train through London but just a few steps from the platform at Brondesbury Park station an Energy Garden is thriving, creating a microcosm of biodiversity hiding in plain sight.
28 Apr 2021
A San Francisco paper store is displaying thousands of origami hearts with positive messages, to show support for the Asian American and Pacific Islander (AAPI) community in the city after a wave of anti-Asian attacks. Linda Mihara, an origami artist and owner of the paper store "Paper Tree", says she has received over 4,000 origami hearts, which she displays in her store's window. "I wanted to do something that would counter the hate," she says. "And so, the best way to counter the hate is with love."
1 May 2021
In this Special report, TVC News Correspondent samples the opinions of Igangan residents and indigenes on the state of security three months after the mayhem unleashed by the armed herdsmen.
27 Apr 2021
Residents of Owerri, the capital and its environs are now living every minute with uncertainty. They want government to rise to the challenge of preventing violent attacks that have become so frequent in the state.
6 May 2021
Residents in Benue State have called on the international community to beam its focus on the state to unravel and prevent further attacks by militia groups.
1 hour ago
Clashes between the Congolese armed forces and the M23 militia group have sent thousands of people over the border to Rwanda seeking shelter. Meanwhile, the UK and Rwanda are to settle 50 undocumented migrants who arrived on British shores in the Rwandan capital Kigali; we take a closer look. And Zimbabwe wants to sidestep international conventions to sell its $600 million stockpile in black market ivory – not without controversy.
1 hour ago
The Russia House in Davos has always sold the Russia story to global investors, but now it's having to tell a rather bitter truth. In the absence of Russians, Ukraine is making sure Moscow's excesses are not forgotten.
2 hours ago
A wave of protests swept across Iran as people went online to express their opposition to the death penalty given to three young Iranians for taking part in demonstrations last year.
2 hours ago
The world is facing its worst food crisis in history. Millions of tonnes of wheat are stuck in Ukraine, worsening an already precarious situation for many countries that depend on exports from the region. IMF Managing Director Kristalina Georgieva tells FRANCE 24 Business Editor Kate Moody that only "very strong international mobilisation" will save the lives of millions of people. Also in our update from Davos: EU member states move towards an embargo on Russian oil, but with no consensus on the timeline.
3 hours ago
Over two thirds of young Colombians say their lives have got worse over the past year, which saw a fierce crackdown on anti-government protests in a country still recovering from five decades of conflict. Six years after the peace deal with the FARC rebels, many young people are backing the former mayor of Bogota, Gustavo Petro, in the May 29 presidential election. If he wins, Petro would become Colombia's first-ever leftist leader. In this special edition of Inside the Americas, we meet several young Colombians who are hoping for change.
3 hours ago
In another tragic US mass shooting echoing the 2012 Sandy Hook killings, an 18-year-old gunman has killed more than 20 people – mostly children – in Uvalde, Texas. We take a look at how papers are reacting to the all-too-common event in the United States, including why many blame Republicans. We finish with an editorial arguing that the United States – its policies and institutions – is its own worst enemy.